A model that programs the delivery of a message or a reply that must be deferred. MOM differs from other forms of program-to-program middleware, such as remote procedure calls (RPCs) and conversational services, in that MOM communication is connectionless — the sending and receiving programs do not interact directly. A program sends the message to the MOM, which then takes responsibility for delivering it to the proper receivers. See middleware and RPC.
Graduate of a masters program in Oriental medicine accredited by the Accreditation Commission for Acupuncture and Oriental Medicine.
Message Oriented Middelware
Acronym for message-oriented middleware or messaging-oriented middleware.
Message-Oriented Middleware. Message brokers that support asynchronous messaging at their lowest common denominator. Most MOM products support the Java Message Service (JMS) specification and are consequently referred to as JMS Providers.
Message-Oriented Middleware Software that asynchronously connects two disparate systems using pure data messages transmitted in a variety of formats. MOM includes electronic mail software. XML is the common syntax and semantic information format that all messages use as they travel between integrated systems.
Message Oriented Middleware. Application communication middleware that sends messages between software components. Some MOM permits time-independent communication between applications. Communication, in the form of messages sent and received by applications, occurs between applications in an asynchronous mode. Applications using MOM can be deployed on multiple platforms using multiple programming languages.
Message Oriented Middleware, Message brokers, actually break messages into pieces and hand off pieces of data to applications.
Message-Oriented Middleware is a set of products that connects applications running on different systems by sending and receiving application data as messages. Examples are RPC, CPI-C and message queuing.